Difference between revisions of "Category talk:Archetype"

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hierarchy, the data types and value ranges that ELEMENT data values may take, and other constraints.
 
hierarchy, the data types and value ranges that ELEMENT data values may take, and other constraints.
 
Source: ISO 13606-1, 2008
 
Source: ISO 13606-1, 2008
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--[[User:Stephen Chu|Stephen Chu]]
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An archetype should be a re-usable, formal model of a discrete concept.
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The examples quoted in the CIMI definition contains aggregates of discrete concepts. "Discharge referral" and "Prescription" should not be treated as an archetype. It contains aggregation of archetypes.

Revision as of 16:24, 10 July 2012

An archetype is a re-usable, formal model of a concept. An archetype is expressed as a computable set of constraint statements, on an underlying reference model (URM). Concepts that can be modelled using archetypes include weight measurement, blood pressure, microbiology results, discharge referral, prescription, diagnosis. CIMI archetypes will be represented as instances of the ‘Archetype Object Model’.

[JL: removed "domain" in 1st sentence; changed predicate number in 3rd.]

--Anneke Goossen 04:51, 22 February 2012 (EST)Do we want to add the definition of archetype from the ISO 13606 as an second reference definition? An Archetype is the formal definition of prescribed combinations of the building-block classes defined in the Reference Model for particular clinical domains or organizations. An archetype is a formal expression of a distinct, domain-level concept, expressed in the form of constraints on data whose instances conform to the reference model. For an EHR_Extract, as defined in this part of ISO 13606, an archetype instance specifies (and effectively constrains) a particular hierarchy of RECORD_COMPONENT sub-classes, defining or constraining their names and other relevant attribute values, optionality and multiplicity at any point in the hierarchy, the data types and value ranges that ELEMENT data values may take, and other constraints. Source: ISO 13606-1, 2008

--Stephen Chu An archetype should be a re-usable, formal model of a discrete concept. The examples quoted in the CIMI definition contains aggregates of discrete concepts. "Discharge referral" and "Prescription" should not be treated as an archetype. It contains aggregation of archetypes.